benzylamine

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benzylamine

[¦ben·zəl′am‚ēn]
(organic chemistry)
C6H5CH2NH2 A liquid that is soluble in water, ethanol, and ether; boils at 185°C (770 mmHg) and at 84°C (24 mmHg); it is toxic; used as a chemical intermediate in dye production. Also known as aminotoluene.
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Background and Objective: Substituted benzylamines are important intermediates in the synthesis of numerous biologically active compounds, including agrochemicals and pharmaceuticals.
I think all the agents--the azoles, allylamines, benzylamines, and ciclopirox--are going to work fairly well if you make a good choice for what you're trying to treat.
The reaction of certain organic acids (for example, 3,5 pyrazoledicarboxylic acid) with amines, such as benzylamines and alkylamines, has led to hydrogen-bonded pillared clay mimics, and by varying the organic acid and amine used, a variety of predictable layered structures can be synthesized.
The market is dominated by generics classes such as azoles, allylamines and benzylamines, which offer good safety and tolerability profiles, thereby creating strong competition among these products.
Butenafine is the first of a new class of antifungal agents known as the benzylamines, which are chemically and pharmacologically related to the allylamine antifungal drugs.
This method can also be used for the synthesis of other hydroxy-substituted benzylamines.
These benzylamine bridges (or aminomethylene bridges in the melamine-formaldehyde and melamine-urea-formaldehyde cases) are temperature stable for long periods, even at relatively high temperatures, and dominate resin cross-linking.
This peak is one of the peaks that has been shown to belong to an aromatic carbon to which is attached a benzylamine bridge (Pichelin et al.
An interesting point to note is the absence of unreacted free C6 and C8 sites on the very reactive A-ring, which is a clear indication that these two sites have been totally reacted with benzylamine bridges or they are occupied by the interflavonoid bond.